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Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)
law enforcement official, the chief of prison in colorado after a high-speed chase, police open fire. the question is, did they get the killer? also tonight, an exclusive that this man went free today after 23 years in prison for murder he almost certainly did not commit. meet the man who as a teenager helped put him away and deck lads later asked him to come forward, finally, what made him wait so long. >>> and the $500 million question, who is behind the biggest art heist in history? the list of potential suspects reads like a hollywood script. we will take a look at who may have done it ahead. >>> but first, a texas shoot-out is how a gunman took the life of colorado's prison chief at his home, tuesday night. >> now, two states away, the story might be ending just as quickly and violent with a high speed chase and a shoot out. it might be that this is the get away car and the driver is there. ed lavandera has the latest for us. >> reporter: hi, anderson. investigators from colorado are in the process of flying down to texas tonight to start investigating the remnants of a high-spe
? >> cocaine for one. >> t.j., law enforcement officials are calling ebel former 211 gang member. i read past statements by the head of the gang task force saying once a gang member joins its group, you don't really get out in any way other than getting killed. do you buy that? is that kind of hype? >> oh, no, i don't buy that he's a former member. i mean, lot of times this is the stuff that's for life. i got out, when you get out, you've got to prove yourself, you've got to be working with law enforcement, talk to them in some way, shape or form or trying to get other kids out. there's no evidence proving this guy's done any of that. >> why do you think they would be calling him a former gang member, then? >> because a lot of times when a guy leaves prison, a lot of institutions basically start to refer to them as former. if they don't get in any trouble in six months, even up to a year, they basically take him off the list. they take him off the radar. a lot of times these guys come back later on. you can stay quiet for six months to a year if you're on probation or parole. >> t.j., i appre
michael bloomberg announced he was moving forward with a law to forbid stores from publicly displaying cigarettes and other tobacco products because quote, such displays suggest that smoking is a normal activity and invite young people to experiment with tobacco. smoking is the number one cause of preventible death in the united states but is hiding merchandise the best way to combat the problem or is there another way the states are avoiding? according to the cdc, between 1998 and 2010, states in this country collected nearly $244 billion in cigarette taxes and settlement money from the case against big tobacco. yes, that is nearly one quarter of a trillion dollars. this year alone, the states will get nearly $26 billion. so that money is supposed to go to ending smoking, funding tobacco prevention programs, but it doesn't. of the $26 billion this year, about 1.8% is actually going to go towards prevention. the states use the rest for, well, a whole lot of other stuff. they obviously need the cash desperately. new york city will receive $625 million this year and has set aside $7.9 mi
of so many more people who clearly had so much to do with this. there is a law in ohio that can, you know, cause someone to be charged for failing to report a felony, and clearly, in this case, a rape is a felony. so i think we're going to see more coming out of this attorney general's investigation. >> the fact that you have now two other teenaged girls who have been arrested for making threats against this 16-year-old rape survivor is again, it's stunning. >> it's just, you know, it just leaves me speechless, anderson. again, i ask where are the parents, if your kids are following this court case and if you're watching this, has someone sat down to say in social media, there are consequences for your actions. taking these pictures, disseminating them, caused an additional charge for one of the defendants. making death threats, talking about a homicide on twitter is just plain stupid. in addition to being criminal conduct, which we heard the sheriff in this town say he's going to prosecute and take very seriously, so i hope that this is a wake-up call for the parents, the educators
, everyone. a very big night tonight, including the manhunt for the killer of a top law officer gunned down in colorado. the chief of that state's prisons. and was killed on his home on the doorstep of his home. the question is, who did it? we'll bring you the latest. >>> also tonight, children and autism. a new study puts the number at a truly eye-popping 1 in 50. previously a study said 1 in 88. has there been a dramatic increase? dr. sanjay gupta joins us. also tonight, a major break in the biggest art heist ever. precious works valued at half a billion dollars, stolen. we have an exclusive interview with a former guard from the museum where the art was taken. we'll tell you what the fbi now knows and take you inside the daring crime. >>> we begin, though, with that manhunt now a massive search for a brazen killer who walked up to the doorstep of colorado's prison chief, rang the bell and shot tom clemens dead. cas cas casey buy ant joins us. what's the latest, casey? >> reporter: the latest is, anderson, authorities are asking for help from the public. because they don't have a good sen
're talking about lawmaking and law enforcement on polls. >> you're exactly right, anderson, and frankly, i think instead of reading the polls what we should be doing is reading the constitution, which says that marriage and describes marriage as a fundamental right, deserving of the highest levels of protection. the bottom line here is that like loving versus virginia, a case that was decided by the united states supreme court in 1967, we don't want to have to wait until everyone catches up with what the constitution requires. the time is now to be true to the constitution and to treat equally situated people as equals. >> jeff, it's interesting, some people have cited justice ginsburg's observations that the court had gone too far ahead of public opinion with roe versus wade, saying it would have been better to let the legislative process work its will. could that influence how she or others rule here? >> absolutely. the real tension here is between -- even among supporters of same sex marriage, the attorney general harris just mentioned loving versus virginia. that's the case that said i
Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)